Sign Up For The Online Anger Course
Online Anger Management
When the judge or your spouse or your boss says you need to get into an anger
management program and change now, the last thing you want to do is spend
the next 2 months going to anger management meetings once a week and listen to
some guy lecture you on how to straighten out your head. With your marriage or
your job on the line - not to mention a possible trip to jail - you want to
started immediately, so you can fix what needs to be fixed and get on
with your life.
That is the beauty of our
Online Anger Management Class &
Online Anger Management Courses - you can
One Price $65.00
Anger Management Class
Immediate Court Ordered Seminar Certificate
Registration Fee Includes:
*Nationally recognized by State & Local Family Courts & Probation Departments
*No Other Fees or Charges - NONE!
*Free Nationally Recognized Certificate of Completion
*Free Best Selling 216 Page Book by noted author James A. Baker
(not required to take or finish the online anger class)
*Course written, edited and produced by an experienced Lawyer
with extensive Family Court experience & knowledge.
Our powerful online anger management courses cover everything
most live classroom anger management courses and anger management seminars cover, plus
they add a lot more!
- Open access to the self-scoring Online Anger Management Classes of your choice.
- Immediate access to your certified court ordered anger management class certificate upon completion.
- Free Copy of the best selling Anger Management
Training Book "The Anger Busting™ Workbook" - 216 pages
by noted author James A. (Jim) Baker. The best selling book
is NOT necessary to take or complete the anger management class.
For one low price, you will have three (3) months
access to your Online Course so that can move at your own pace without being
held back by a class-full of people you don't have a thing in common with except
the need to get your Anger Certificate and to get your anger problems
under control. With our online anger courses, you can cut through the red tape
and get right down to business. The sooner you start and the harder you work,
the quicker you will begin to make progress and get your life back.
who have already completed this practical and powerful online course tell us it
not only fulfills their court-mandated anger management requirement, it also
REALLY WORKS! They have been able to improve the way they deal with anger, and
it has made a big difference in their relationships with their spouses, friends
and coworkers. It is also fast and easy to do!
Online Anger Busting Anger Management Course is the most thorough and
comprehensive programs of its kind. Everything you need to help you begin to
CHANGE NOW is included. You can do the lessons from your computer in the comfort
and privacy of your own home, accessing the online course material one lesson at
a time using passwords we provide for you after you have paid for the and
registered for the Online Class. All you have to supply is the courage and
discipline to do the lessons, and then faithfully practice what you learn. When
you have completed all 24 lessons and quizzes, you will receive a certificate of
completion you can present to the court which has been signed by the bestselling
author of the Anger Busting Workbook, James A. Baker.
Click here for information
on how to register for the Online Anger Busting Anger™ Management Course using a
major credit card. The fee is only $65 and signing up is easy so you can get
started today! You also receive a free copy of James A. Baker's Best Selling
Book "The Anger Busting Workbook" which you will receive within three to four
business days after signing up. You do not need the workbook to take the online
class or to receive the Online Anger Management Certificate of Completion.
In order to maintain our affordable pricing:
- Live support is NOT included with the online courses.
- Live support is available at an additional cost but you probably won't
- Save time & money by referring to our FAQ
for course assistance.
Good luck as you begin your Online Anger Managment road to recovery.
James A. (Jim) Baker
Action on Anger: Defuse the Anger
Should we keep it in or let it
Lots of experts advise
us that it is much better to express
anger rather than bottle it up.
They point out that suppressing
anger can adversely affect our physical
health and, in research, has frequently linked with
Yet other experts advise
that expressing anger
only makes things worse because it exacerbates the difficult
situation and can have have a destructive impact on
your relationships, your career, and even your personal
This conflicting advice
does not seem to offer us much choice. Expressing
anger is easier on the heart but you
could end up lonely or in prison. Suppress anger
and people will like you but you may damage your health.
What a choice!!
Fortunately these are not
our only choices. There is a third option - not to get
angry in the first place. That is what this article
The best way of dealing
with the anger habit is to prevent
it occurring in the first place. This means getting
to know the triggers that evoke
angry feelings and systematically defusing each
trigger situation's ability to affect you.
Action Step 1: Remind yourself
of a few facts
Fact 1: Recognise that
you are not omnipotent!
You cannot change the world. You cannot win every argument
- every I'm-right-you're-wrong battle. And you cannot
change other people - they have a right to their own
views and behaviours.
Fact 2: Recognise that,
just like you, other people are fallible
and human. And that they are just as likely as you
to say or do inappropriate and thoughtless things on
occasions. Accept this and don't nourish a grievance
when they do get it wrong.
Fact 3: Recognise that your
anger hurts you much more than it
hurts others - it affects your peace of mind, your relationships
and your physical health.
Action Step 2: Find your
the triggers. Triggers are your signals that it
is time to get angry and they are important because
once one has been activated the feelings occur automatically
and inevitably. So, from moment to moment, pay attention
to what irritates you. So spend the next week or two
building a list of these anger-triggers.
Do it on a card or scrap of paper that you keep with
you throughout the day.
Action Step 3: Rate the triggers
on a Red Scale of 1-10
When you've got a sizeable
list go through it and give a 10 score to triggers that
fury and 1 to those evoking very mild irritation. Get
a sheet of paper, draw a line down the centre and on
the left hand side re-write your 'Red Scale' triggers
beginning with the highest scorers. On the opposite
side write *all * the meanings (the mind-reading interpretations)
that you tend to attach to each event. For example:
lets' say being overtaken while driving is a trigger.
Opposite this you might write 'they think they're better
than me', or 'they're trying to look down on me because
I have an old car' or 'because I'm younger/older than
Once the triggers are on
paper some of these meanings will appear silly to you.
Great! You are on your way to feeling in control
of your moods. But most will still be active triggers
- as with phobias, an anger-response is
an emotional and not a rational activity.
Action Step 4: Create a Trigger
of the Week Card
Begin by selecting a
moderate trigger - say one that scores four or five
on your Red Scale. Make this your 'Trigger of the Week'.
Write it on a sealed envelope or a 3 x 5 index card
so you have a reminder with you at all times.
Beneath it write the significances
or interpretations that you normally give such situations and which provoke
your anger. Then list the *costs * of being a victim to this type
of situation. For example, consider what it costs you when you get angry because
the kids didn't clean their rooms? Your peace of mind is undermined for hours
after the argument. They sulk for hours - days if they are teenagers. Perhaps
you and your spouse argue over the importance of it at all. And so the list
Next, on the other side
of your card list some *Better Ways * than becoming angry of getting what you
want. What is a better way than shouting at kids of getting them to come home
on time? What is a better way of getting respect from colleagues, friends or
strangers. (In some cases there may be no way of doing this so accept that.)
When you want your life-partner to understand you are there better ways than
banging doors or shouting at them? Remind yourself, too, that you can't always
get what you want - so accept that and get on with your life.
Action Step 5: Use the card when
a trigger is activated
Every time your Trigger of the Week gets activated think to yourself, in the
moment, 'here we go again - my trigger has been activated and I'm reacting like
a puppet whose strings are being pulled - and this is no longer acceptable to
Take a few relaxing breaths and then
reflect on the implications of being a helpless victim to that trigger. Don't
get angry with yourself, though, there's no point in that - it's just wired-in
button. Simply decide you've had enough of it and that you are now learning
to respond more appropriately. Use your Better Ways list and visualise how you
could have responded.
Your investment in peace of mind
Work your way through all
the anger-triggers on your list. Leave the highest scoring ones
till last when you will have built up skill and confidence in neutralising triggers.
These steps will require a few minutes a week but when you consider how long
have you been at the mercy of your anger moods you may well decide
that this is a good investment of your time and attention.
Watch out for Secondary Gain...
Secondary gain is a psychological
term for the pay-off you get from having a problem. So what do you get from
becoming angry? Does it give you a feeling of power, as for example when you
notice that it intimidates others? Does it give you a feeling of being hard-done-by?
Is anger the only way you currently have of protecting yourself
from others who might otherwise control or overwhelm you?
This secondary gain will
undermine your anger-resolving process unless you get it really
clear in your mind that you no longer want such a pay-off. Or that you now have
better ways of attaining it.
Last point - not all
anger is unhealthy
Bear in mind that not all
anger is unhealthy. Sometimes anger is quite appropriate
- it can be our final defence against allowing other people to manipulate or
dominate us. And it can motivate us to take action against injustice.
Anger is healthy
when it is not on-going but is usefully channelled into appropriate action